McClatchy’s Charlotte Observer has purchased the Dow Jones printing plant in Charlotte — a deal that publisher Ann Caulkins says “sends a clear message that we’re here to stay and we’re investing, and we have the money to invest.”
Last week, Business Insider published a list of some red-hot, up-and-coming media properties that have achieved monster traffic numbers seemingly overnight.
A month after acquiring The Boston Globe and related New England news outlets from The New York Times Co., John W. Henry is looking to sell the Worcester Telegram & Gazette.
This morning, PandoDaily’s Sarah Lacy writes that one out of three can sometimes in fact be very good.
Henry Blodget is a savvy operator who took brilliant advantage of the dot-com bubble and who then, after having taken too much advantage and getting banned from the securities industry for life, was able to redeem himself as a high-profile Internet publisher.
Tribune Co. chief executive officer Peter Liguori tells employees that “we have decided to unify the non-editorial functions of our publishing businesses,” but “creating these critical efficiencies and ensuring the long-term strength of our mastheads will, unfortunately, result in the selective reduction of our publishing staff.”
Salon Media Group recorded another boost in net revenues for its fiscal 2014 first half, which ended September 30.
James Murdoch, 21st Century Fox Inc.'s (FOX, FOXA, FOX.AU) deputy chief operating officer, has sold about 18.5% of his stake in the media company in a transaction valued at $15 million.
It was March 2008 when Steve Jobs announced that third parties would be allowed to develop apps for the iPhone. Three months later, the Associated Press launched one of the first mobile apps for iOS.
Forbes Media LLC, the closely held publisher run by former U.S presidential candidate Steve Forbes, is exploring a sale after getting interest from potential buyers.
In the food-obsessed Bay Area, The San Francisco Chronicle’s food section has been as much of a city institution as the cable car, and to many San Franciscans, more useful.
News Corp, the recently spun off publishing side of Rupert Murdoch’s media empire, reported that its revenue fell in the first quarter of its fiscal 2014, due to lower advertising revenue and foreign exchange fluctuations.
One of the perennially weird things about AOL is that it’s a content company that doesn’t make money from content: All of its actual profit has come from subscribers to its old Internet-access business, which still has 2.5 million customers,* who pay $20 a month to get online.
Newsosaur: How NPR Lures Younger Digital Audiences